The Wardrobe (with lighting, moving and pop-up functions)
Based on "The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe" by C.S. Lewis.
Enter the brick-built world of Narnia! Or put it on your shelf, if you wish.
Watch the video here to see what it is hiding:
The model, which looks almost like made of wood, includes:
- Approximately 2000 bricks (professional Lego designer should easily reduce it by 10-20% without affecting scale)
- 8 and 3/4 minifigures - Lucy, Tumnus, The White Witch, Edmund, Dwarf, Susan, Peter, Mr. Beaver and Santa (without legs)
- Accessories - lamppost, The White Witch's sleigh, Mr. Tumnus' Lego parcels, umbrella and scarf, Turkish Delight, cup and the magic bottle
- Richly decorated doors and other parts, with Aslan curved on each door
- Legendary orange brick separator
- Model dimensions - 28,8cm (11,3in) wide, 30,5cm (12in) high, 5,2cm (6in) deep.
It is not only the winter forest scenery hidden in the wardrobe, it also hides many other functions:
- Doors and drawers are opening and closing
- Santa is popping up when you are opening right drawer and then crank is becoming available to use
- Crank driven mechanism - main scene is rotating and minifigure behind the tree is showing and hiding when you are turning the crank
- Minifigures and accessories (with brick separator) can be stored in the left drawer.
It'll bring some light during dark, winter nights (even when batteries are down):
- Electric lighting - you can switch light-brick (which is hidden and the light looks like coming from the lamppost) by pushing the spider
- Spider, moon and stars (snowflakes, if you like) are glowing in the dark.
Offers many possibilities of playing and displaying:
- Three different, interchangeable scenes - Lucy meets Tumnus, Edmund meets White Witch, Childrens and Mr. Beaver
- Four modes of displaying - wardrobe closed, wardrobe opened with Lucy & Tumnus scene inside, wardrobe opened with Witch & Edmund scene, wardrobe opened with Childrens & Mr. Beaver scene inside (you can multiply this displaying options by opening and closing drawers)
Let the imagination (and Aslan) win and support this project!